Cincygram: The Big Mac Bridge like you've never seen it before
Cincygram's Dave Schmidt captures an angle of the Daniel Carter Beard Bridge few of us get to see.Photo by: Dave Schmidt | WCPO contributor
Cincygram: The Big Mac Bridge like you've never seen it before
The Daniel Carter Beard Bridge, which connects Newport, Kentucky, with Cincinnati, was named in honor of the founder of the Sons of Daniel Boone and one of the founders of the Boy Scouts of America.Photo by: Dave Schmidt | WCPO contributor
Cincygram: The Big Mac Bridge like you've never seen it before
Mount Adams rises behind the twin bowspring arches of the Daniel Carter Beard Bridge, more affectionately known as the Big Mac Bridge.Photo by: Dave Schmidt | WCPO contributor
Cincygram: The Big Mac Bridge like you've never seen it before
Our goal: Help the broader community make sense of the news and find solutions to problems.Photo by: Dave Schmidt | WCPO contributor
Cincygram: The Big Mac Bridge like you've never seen it before
The Daniel Carter Beard Bridge, which carries Interstate 471, connects Newport, Kentucky, with Cincinnati.Photo by: Dave Schmidt | WCPO contributor
Cincygram: The Big Mac Bridge like you've never seen it before
The twin-span steel arches of the Big Mac Bridge aren't always so golden.Photo by: Dave Schmidt | WCPO contributor
Cincygram: The Big Mac Bridge like you've never seen it before
An angle of the Daniel Carter Beard Bridge few of us get to see.Photo by: Dave Schmidt | WCPO contributor
Cincygram: The Big Mac Bridge like you've never seen it before
The Daniel Carter Beard Bridge has a main span of 750 feet and a total span of 2,100 feet.Photo by: Dave Schmidt | WCPO contributor
Cincygram: The Big Mac Bridge like you've never seen it before
The arches of the Big Mac Bridge take on a golden hue under the lights.Photo by: Dave Schmidt | WCPO contributor
Cincygram: The Big Mac Bridge like you've never seen it before
After the Daniel Carter Beard Bridge arches were built in the 1970s, locals started calling it The Big Mac Bridge, and the nickname stuck. It is said that McDonald's considered opening a floating restaurant at the base of the bridge in the 1980s, but it never happened.Photo by: Dave Schmidt | WCPO contributor